June 17, 2013

Killer Lesbian Has No Respect for Kentucky Constitution

A murderous lesbian named Bobbie Joe Clary is attempting to reject Kentucky law by claiming Vermont law supersedes Kentucky law because she and her lesbian partner Geneva Case had a civil union ceremony in Vermont, and so should be considered a married couple in Kentucky. The importance of that is Clary was heard by Case to admit she had murdered George Murphy of Portland during a robbery, and is now attempting to not have to testify against here, invoking the non-existent "Husband-Wife" privilege under Kentucky state law.

It's not existent because it only pertains to real marriages between one man and one woman, the only marriage recognized by Jesus Christ.

Clary claims she killed Murphy in self defense in response to him allegedly trying to rape her. She hit the 64-year-old man in the head with a hammer, ending his life.

It's definitely odd that she would clean blood out the van of a man that had attempted to rape here. You would think she would have reported it to police as evidence. Case heard Clary admit the murder, but now is attempting to not have to testify against her in a trial.

For some reason this has now turned into a circus, with it being not the case of a murder, but some outrageous attempt to turn it into whether or not Vermont law supersedes Kentucky law. It doesn't, and this should quickly be brushed aside so the trial can go on unhindered to give the murdered man justice.

It's sickening to see a murdered man's search for justice turned into whether or not Kentucky must recognize homosexual civil unions or marriages.

The answer is Kentucky doesn't because the people have spoken. The only marriage allowable and recognized under Kentucky law is that between one man and one woman. To be forced to recognize a same-sex marriage from another state is nothing more than an attempt to use this tragic murder as an excuse to force homosexual marriage to be legally recognized in the state, as all any homosexual would have to do is get married in a state that allows it and then come back to Kentucky, forcing the state to recognize it as a marriage.

The Kentucky constitution says this: "only a marriage between one man and one woman shall be valid or recognized as a marriage."

Clary's attorneys Angela Elleman Michael Ferraraccio argued in a motion. "Kentucky apparently recognizes that convicted felons have a protected right to marry, yet law-abiding homosexuals are denied legal recognition of their marriage."

Since when did a murderer suddenly become a law-abiding homosexual. But they aren't law-abiding, because beyond the murder and covering it up, they're attempting to trample on the constitution of Kentucky, which rejects totally and completely any type of homosexual union. 

The state Court of Appeals made a ruling in 2008 saying that people in a same sex relationship do not have the privileges and protections of marriage, calling it a "legal fiction" to give "equal protection, equal rights, to gay couples."

Jefferson Circuit Court Judge Susan Schultz Gibson has set a July 30 hearing date to address the issue. 

What's there to rule on. The court already made the decision, and there is no confusion or uncertainty as to what it means.

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